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Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)
crowley in washington. up next for our viewers in the u.s., "fareed zakaria gps." >>> this is "gps," the "global public square." welcome to viewers in the united states and around the world, i'm fareed zakaria. we have a really important show today. we're going to take an in-depth look at the u.s. economy from four crucial angles. first up, the big picture. and it's scary. from martin wolf of "the financial times." then a snapshot of the economy from starbucks chairman and ceo howard shultz. next up, the u.s. economy's breaking point. where are we weak incentive that's what the author of "money ball" and "the blind side, "michael lewis, will give his insights on. finally, solutions, what will fix the problems that ail us? i'll talk to tom freedman of "the new york times" about his book. >>> also, want to see the hottest new thing on the globe? take a trip to mumbai or shanghai. i'll explain. >>> and of course a few thought on steve jobs. >>> first, here's my take. barack obama busy apparently committed blasphemy. in an interview in florida last week, he dared to say that america ha
carryinging fuel bound for u.s. and nato troops in afghanistan. trucks carrying supplies for nato forces are routinely attacked in that region. >>> harsh words from syria's foreign minister to countries that appear unsympathetic to his government, saying syria will take strong measures against any country that recognizes an opposition council that's been formed in turkey. >>> and those are today's top stories. thank you so much for watching "state of the union." up next for our viewers in the u.s., "fareed zakaria: gps." >>> this is "gps," the "global public square." welcome to viewers in the united states and around the world, i'm fareed zakaria. we have a really important show today. we're going to take an in-depth look at the u.s. economy from four crucial angles. first up, the big picture. and it's scary. from martin wolf of "the financial times." then a snapshot of the american economy from starbucks chairman and ceo howard shultz. next up, the u.s. economy's breaking point. where are we weakest? that's what the author of "moneyball" and "the blind side, michael lewis, will g
for watching "state of the union." i'm candy crowley in washington. up next for viewers in the u.s., "fareed zakaria gps." >>> this is "dpps, kgps" the gl public square. i'm fareed zakaria. we have an important show today. the chairman of the joint chiefs, admiral michael mullen, created a firestorm when he revealed what some call an open secret, that the deadliest terror organization in the af-pak evangelical a "veritable arm" of the military. i spoke to mullen about that and more in his final tv interview in office. we'll follow that up with islamabad's side of the story. i sat down with the new foreign minister of pakistan. all that, plus the hysteria over gold. is it a bubble? and finally, the bold truth about criminology. i'll explain. >>> first, here's my take. america's job crisis persists, and there seems to be little we can do about it. but actually there is one area where government can create jobs even if consumers aren't spending and businesses aren't hiring. and in a way that is productive for long-term growth. rebuilding america. the american society of civil engineers estimate
exclusive content and analysis go to our website cnn.com/sotu. >>> up next for our viewers in the u.s., "fareed zakaria gps." >>> welcome to a special edition of "gps" the global public square. i'm fareed zakaria, coming to you today from tehran, the capital of iran, a place few journalists are given access to. this hour, one on one with president mahmoud ahmadinejad on his turf. we're in iran at a crucial point, the islamic republic currently faces serious charges from the united states that it has plotted to assassinate the saudi ambassador to the u.s. i will press president ahmadinejad on this issue. we are also here, of course, just days after the death of another enemy of the united states, moammar gadhafi, and i'll ask the iranian president for his thoughts on the leader's demi demise. we are also witnessing serious internal tensions inside iran as the president appears locked in a powerful struggle with other powerful forces in the regime, perhaps the most powerful of all, the supreme leader. meanwhile, economic sanctions against iran appear to be having an effect, and the coun
-- "state of the union." i'm candy crowley. in the u.s., join us for the coverage of the martin luther king jr. memorial dedication. president obama will be delivering live remarks, and we will bring you a rarely seen piece of history. martin luther king's entire "i have a dream" speech. get your kids and come join us at 11:00. up next, "fareed zakaria gps." >>> this is "gps," the "global public square." welcome to all of you around the united states and the world. i'm fareed zakaria. we've got a great show. first up, paul krugman and steve forbes to talk about occupy wall street, democrats and republicans, and other topics on which they will disagree. >>> then, how your cell phone could solve the food crisis. i'll explain. >>> next, one of the most powerful men if one of the most complex countries. the former head of saudi intelligence, prince al faisal, talks about the osama bin laden he knew and much more. >>> finally, how this man became this man. the most wanted man in the world. an unbelievable story. >>> first, here's my take. i was in germany this week, and the mood there is pretty
freeland is global editor at large at reuters. paul, you have been counseling us to take these guys seriously, not just in terms of the political power but actually in terms of a coherent message. >> yeah. we had -- we are just three years after the greatest banking crisis since the 1930s. i mean, it was brought on by excesses on the part of the financial industry and the financial industry was bailed out at the public's expense and risk. and yet we're still in an economic crisis. and somehow all of that, the discussion of who are these guys, why are we supporting them, why haven't they paid more for this, what are the reforms that are going to stop this from happen, all of that disappeared from the debate. we've been arguing about who's going to cut social security and what about the budget deficit. we lost the whole thread of the core issue at -- in our society right now. and these protesters, who are a mix of all sorts of people, suddenly brought that back into the center of our national debate. and just for that, that's an enormously positive contribution. >> do you think that t
speaking for all of us, thank you, tom, you will miss. >>> thank you very much for watching "state of the union." i'm candy crowley in washington. and you can find today's interviews as well as analysis, web exclusives, and much more at our web site, cnn.com/sotu. >>> up next for viewers in the united states, "fareed zakaria gps." >>> this is "gps," the "global public square." welcome to all of you in the united states and around the world. i'm fareed zakaria. we've got a great show for you today. first up, do we finally have some good news about the economy? to talk about the united states and europe, harvard's neil ferguson and columbia's jeffrey sachs will be my guests. >>> then, most incumbents these days are being voted out of office, but we find a world leader who was just re-elected by a landslide. how, why? we'll explain. >>> next up, libya after gadhafi. i'll talk to bernard-henri levy, the french philosopher who was responsible for getting france and perhaps the world to intervene there. he's just back from tripoli. >>> then as another baseball season comes to a close in
to strike me as a distant prospect. the regime still has domestic support. it uses a mix of religious authority, patronage, and force quite effectively. and we keep forgetting that even if the regime changed the nuclear energy program, which is popular as an expression of iranian nationalism and power will continue, even the leaders of the green movement strongly support that program. obama should return to his original approach and test the iranians to see if there is any room for dialogue and agreement. engaging with iran, putting its nuclear program under supervision of some kind, and finding areas of common interest as exist in afghanistan would all be important goals. it might not work. the iranian regime is divided and often paralyzed itself, but it's worth trying. strategic engagement in w an adversary can go hand in hand with a policy that encourages change in the country. that's how washington dealt with the soviet union and china in the 1970s and '80s. iran is a country of 80 million people, educated, dynamic. it sits astride a crucial part of the world. it cannot be sanctio
the saudi ambassador to the u.s. i will press president ahmadinejad on this issue. we are also here, of course, just days after the death of another enemy of the united states, moammar gadhafi, and i'll ask the iranian president for his thoughts on the leader's demise. but we are also witnessing serious internal tensions inside iran as the president appears locked in a power struggle with other powerful forces in the regime, perhaps the most powerful of all, the supreme leader. meanwhile, economic sanctions against iran appear to be having an effect, and the country is dismantling many of its subsidies. and while the winds of change are blowing through the arab world today, they have bypassed iran as the regime has been able to crush the opposition green movement. this makes iran less attractive as a model for millions of young middle easterners as they seek greater representation and voice. america's relations with iran remain deeply troubled. the two countries haven't had diplomatic relations since 1979 and the islamic revolution. from america's point of view, in those last 32 yea
Search Results 0 to 19 of about 20 (some duplicates have been removed)

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